The lawyer representing a US soldier accused of killing 17 Afghan villagers condemned what he called an "information blackout" that prevents him from preparing his defense case.
Defense attorney John Henry Browne (C) speaks during a press conference as partner Emma C. Scanlan listens, on March 15 in Seattle, Washington. Browne, the lawyer representing a US soldier accused of killing 17 Afghan villagers, condemned what he called an "information blackout" blocking him from preparing his defense case.
Attorney John Henry Browne on Friday said his team had been blocked from interviewing witnesses and injured civilians in southern Afghanistan following the alleged massacre earlier this month.
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